The pie number has been known since antiquity, but it is still shrouded in mystery to the extent that Emma Haruka tries to unravel it.

In 2019, Emma Haruka, who works as a developer for Google Cloud, has already been talked about for the first time. In fact, he surpassed the small record of counting 3 trillion digits behind the most popular decimal point in “pi” numbers. But now she is back in business.

In fact, this developer confirms it *“Pie has been my passion since childhood”* And already in his teens he used the “SuperPi” program, which makes it possible to calculate approximately one million decimal places. In a brand new release, he announced that he was using Google Computers Find even more decimal places.

She proudly announced that she had reached the 100 trillion mark after the decimal point. This is, for the record, a 0. As a reminder to those who are not much interested in the math class in college, pi is the ratio between the circumference of a circle and its diameter.

The whole uniqueness of this number is that it cannot be expressed precisely in the form of a fraction or root, so it is mentioned **⁇ **In mathematical calculations of the whole world, and that is, from antiquity. It has long been described as indefinite, and according to recent estimates by researchers exploring the matter, this figure may actually end.

## Pi: 3.14, but not only

In collective unconsciousness and most of the mathematical calculations, pi equals 3.14. If Emma Haruka’s calculation is obviously interesting from a mathematical point of view, it is, above all, a testament to the power of Google’s cloud services that has made a real technological leap since 2019.

According to him, today’s processors are very fast, so data storage and better network capabilities, which helps to synchronize the hardware that performs various calculations. Haruka ensures that this project is above all a demonstration aimed at popularizing the cloud app, especially in the world Scientific research.

Knowing the enormous scope of this technology, Google has released a demo that is useful for everyone who can calculate a few decimal places for a bike. Enough to reach a billionth of a billion in Haruka’s work, but that’s about it.

## 27,000 kilometers of data

Google estimates that it took more than 157 days or 5 months to fully estimate the amount of computing power needed for the latter, and that 128 virtual processors were powered by 864GB of RAM. In total the program processed over 82,000 terabytes of data.

If all this data were printed on paper, Ariel 11 could fill 27,000 billion A4 sheets (approximately 3000 bytes per sheet). With a thickness of 0.1 mm, the exaggeration of these billions of sheets makes it possible to build a 27,300 km “tower”. A round trip to Paris-Sydney is enough.

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